Not quite 5 minute guide to making an NTP Server

This is an article on making a network attached Stratum 1 NTP Server using a Raspberry Pi+ Model 2 or 3 and the Uputronics Raspberry Pi+ GPS Expansion Board. If you need a standalone ready to go solution or need more performance please consider the LeoNTP Networked Time server unit which is available here.

As of May 2016 this was heavily reworked due to a new version of Raspbian which did all sorts of wonderful things like disabling the serial ports etc. This guide assumes Raspbian Jessie Lite May 2016 2016-05-10. No other version or distribution is supported.

I’ve also removed the off grid/standalone instructions as NTP isn’t designed to work off grid using just the NMEA derived time and PPS to discipline it.

HAB Supplies Raspberry Pi+ GPS Expansion Board

Uputronics Raspberry Pi+ GPS Expansion Board

Ideally rather than supplying a premade image I would have a set of concise instructions on making your own install from scratch so you could use the latest versions of the software. With assistance from David Taylor who did lots of background work on this here I present the following instructions on making a cheap PPS disciplined NTP Time server using one of the Raspberry Pi+ GPS boards sold on Uputronics.

The guide assumes you have a cursory knowledge of Linux, enough to install Raspbian and login should do.

You will need a Raspberry Pi 2 or 3 B+, the Uputronics Raspberry Pi+ GPS Expansion Board and a suitable GPS antenna.

This guide is assuming you’re using Raspbian Jessie Lite installed from the May 2016 image. Download and write this to an SD card (See Other distributions may work but these instructions are known to work with Raspbian Jessie Lite.

Attach the Uputronics Raspberry Pi+ GPS Expansion Board to the Pi, insert the SD card, connect the antenna and network cable and boot the Pi up. Either connect locally or via SSH to the Pi. Follow the instructions carefully if you miss steps things won’t work.

Text in italics is what you type.
Text in red indicates editing inside a file.

Prerequisite Settings

sudo raspi-config
Advanced Options -> Serial -> Would you like a login shell to be accessible over serial? -> Yes
Quit but no need to reboot at this point.

sudo nano /boot/config.txt
Add at the bottom :
# Allow the normal UART pins to work
Save and Quit Nano.

sudo apt-get update
sudo apt-get dist-upgrade

sudo systemctl disable hciuart
sudo systemctl mask serial-getty@ttyAMA0.service

sudo apt-get install pps-tools
sudo apt-get install libcap-dev
sudo reboot

Verifying PPS Is Working

Ensure the GPS has a lock and the Green PPS LED on the Uputronics Pi+ GPS Expansion Board is blinking once a second.

dmesg | grep pps

Output should be similar to :

[ 2.443494] pps_core: LinuxPPS API ver. 1 registered
[ 2.446699] pps_core: Software ver. 5.3.6 - Copyright 2005-2007 Rodolfo Giometti <>
[ 2.471796] pps pps0: new PPS source pps.-1
[ 2.471886] pps pps0: Registered IRQ 498 as PPS source
[ 6.965166] pps_ldisc: PPS line discipline registered
[ 6.966569] pps pps1: new PPS source ttyAMA0
[ 6.966664] pps pps1: source "/dev/ttyAMA0" added

sudo ppstest /dev/pps0

Output should be similar to:

 trying PPS source "/dev/pps0"
 found PPS source "/dev/pps0"
 ok, found 1 source(s), now start fetching data...
 source 0 - assert 1418933982.998042450, sequence: 970 - clear  0.000000000, sequence: 0
 source 0 - assert 1418933983.998045441, sequence: 971 - clear  0.000000000, sequence: 0

(Press CTRL+C to quit). This indicates the PPS Module is loaded (top example) and is working (bottom).

GPS board mounted in Geaux Robot Dog Bone Case for Raspberry Pi B+ also available from HAB Supplies

GPS board mounted in Geaux Robot Dog Bone Case for Raspberry Pi B+ also available from Uputronics

Enabling PPS/ATOM Support in NTPD

The supplied version of NTPD on the Raspberry Pi doesn’t support PPS so we need to recompile it (Please note that some of these steps may take up to 30 minutes).

tar zxvf ntp-4.2.8p7.tar.gz
cd ntp-4.2.8p7
./configure  –enable-linuxcaps
make -j4
sudo make install
sudo service ntp stop
sudo cp /usr/local/bin/ntp* /usr/bin/ && sudo cp /usr/local/sbin/ntp* /usr/sbin/
sudo nano /etc/ntp.conf

server minpoll 4 maxpoll 4
fudge  flag3 1  refid PPS


server iburst prefer

You may also want to add your local lan to so you can query the NTP Server by adding:
restrict mask

Note You MUST add a preferred server or PPS doesn’t work. Its worth at this point seeing if you’re ISP has its own NTP server you can use and adding that but for the purposes of this exercise adding prefer to the Debian pool one will do.

Save and close nano.

sudo nano /etc/init.d/ntp
Find the line NTPD_OPTS=”$NTPD_OPTS -u $UGID”
Amend it to say NTPD_OPTS=”$NTPD_OPTS”

sudo systemctl daemon-reload

sudo service ntp restart

After a few minutes run

ntpq –p

if you get oPPS(0) this indicates source selected, Pulse Per Second (PPS) used and everything is working.

If you aren’t seeing the settings its possible the NTP server is picking up the NTP information via DHCP which is over riding your settings above. Do this :

rm /etc/dhcp/dhclient-exit-hooks.d/ntp
rm /var/lib/ntp/ntp.conf.dhcp

At this point you have a NTP server which will use an external time source and use your local PPS to discipline it.

Setting Stationary Mode

Grab this small program:


Compile + link:
gcc -o gpsControl gpsControl.c

sudo ./gpsControl -p -d /dev/ttyAMA0 = Portable Mode
sudo ./gpsControl -s -d /dev/ttyAMA0 = Stationary Mode

May take a few goes to set it.

pi@hypatia:~ $ sudo ./gpsControl -s -d /dev/ttyAMA0
Set GPS for stationary mode
Configuring device /dev/ttyAMA0
>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>> SENDING >>>>>>>>>>>>>>>
>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>> SENDING >>>>>>>>>>>>>>>
GPS mode set OK

Static IP + Hostname

If you want to fix your LAN IP you do it by amending /etc/dhcpcd.conf adding the following lines:

interface eth0
static ip_address=
static routers=
static domain_name_servers=

Amend your hostname by editing /etc/hostname and then adding this to /etc/hosts as well. I.e if you call your machine ‘eleanor’ add this after localhost in /etc/hosts: localhost eleanor

Further Reading

David Taylor’s website here goes into much further detail about the process above and covers graphing, remote access monitoring etc and I highly recommend you read it.

References from this draft document by Eric S. Raymond 

Hope this helps, let me know how you get on with these instructions and I’ll try keep them up to date.

Thanks to:

David Taylor
Dave Akerman
Chris Stenton for the new kernel fix.
Tris Mabbs for the DHCP issue heads up.
Michiel Kanis for testing DHCP fix.
Phil Heron for the GPSD Autostart fix.

Updated : 25/05/16 Fixed for Pi3/May Raspbian. Removed Standalone mode (NTP isn’t designed for this)
Updated : 22/03/16 Added Pi3/Standalone etc
Updated : 24/02/16 Added Code to set stationary mode.
Checked : 29/09/15 Works with Raspian Jessie – Thx Ciaran!
Updated : 03/07/15 NTP version and location amended – Thx Greg!
Checked : 13/06/15 Works with 2015-05-05-raspbian-wheezy.img
Updated : 13/04/15 ntp-4.2.8p2.tar.gz links updated.
Updated : 23/02/15 Verified these instructions are good with 2015-02-16-raspbian-wheezy.img as a base
Updated : 20/02/15 ntp-4.2.8p1.tar.gz links updated.
Updated : 28/01/15 DHCP Client can pick up NTP from DHCP server and override all your good work. See below.
Updated : 27/01/15 New kernel breaks previous instructions. Updated.
Updated : 26/12/14 Updated NTP to 4.2.8 and tested with Raspbian 2014-12-14

Leave a comment ?


  1. Eric Dittman

    Okay, I set flag3 to 0 and restarted ntpd and still got the error:

    25 May 05:10:33 ntpd[11859]: Listening on routing socket on fd #23 for interface updates
    25 May 05:10:35 ntpd[11859]: refclock_params: time_pps_kcbind: Operation not supported

  2. Eric Dittman

    Okay, after a reboot I’m not getting the error with flag3 set to 0. So obviously something wasn’t getting reset on a restart of ntpd.

  3. Hi guys I’ve extensively reworked the HOWTO have a go with it now and see if it works any better. The standalone/off grid setup has been removed as NTP isn’t designed to work like this.

    I will consider doing a version of this using Chrony which can work off grid with an NMEA derived single clock.

  4. Greg Siemon


    Those drivers will work in either kernel mode or user mode but kernel mode will only work if you recompile the kernel, which I have done. If ntp is running in kernel mode then you’ll see kern in the first line when you do a ‘ntp -crl’ eg:
    associd=0 status=041d leap_none, sync_uhf_radio, 1 event, kern,
    version=”ntpd 4.2.8p7@1.3265 Fri Apr 29 10:05:19 UTC 2016 (1)”,

    If kern isn’t there then it is running in user mode. I’ve noticed that kernel mode appears to have much lower jitter (always 0.000954 after stabilising) and the average offset is lower (almost always < 500ns). The only downside seems to be the frequency adjustment steps up and down rather than being a nice smooth curve. I suspect that the kernel mode doesn't use some of the fancy filtering present in the user mode code in ntp.

    Recompiling the kernel is relatively easy, but does take a while to run and you need to redo it every time a new one is issued by the Raspberry Pi project as apt-get update/upgrade will overwrite it. I can post some brief instructions if you want to do it.

  5. Eric Dittman

    Anthony, I’ve taken the new GPS module I received a couple of days ago and a Pi 2 and set it up following your new instructions.

    I still get the following error in the logs if flag3 is set to 1 except after a full powercycle:

    refclock_params: time_pps_kcbind: Operation not supported

    Do you see that error anywhere in your logs?

    According to what Greg has posted the PPS driver is user mode and not kernel mode so flag3 should be 0 and not 1. I have debugging and statistics enabled. On a x86_64 system running Centos 7 I have a GPS connected and get the following in the logs when using PPS that I never get in the logs for the two Pi systems: 061d 0d kern PPS enable

    I don’t even get that in the Pi logs after a full powercycle when I don’t get the error.

  6. Eric Dittman

    Greg, you posted your latest message while I was posting mine.

    Here’s what I get with the older Jessie with John’s ntpd package:

    root@pi1:~# ntpq -crl
    associd=0 status=011d leap_none, sync_pps, 1 event, kern,
    version=”ntpd 4.2.6p5@1.2349-o Fri Oct 16 04:02:28 UTC 2015 (1)”,

    Here’s what I get with the latest Jessie and new build:

    root@pi2:~# ntpq -crl
    associd=0 status=0115 leap_none, sync_pps, 1 event, clock_sync,
    version=”ntpd 4.2.8p7@1.3265-o Thu May 26 06:01:29 UTC 2016 (1)”,

    I’m now going to try the latest Jessie and John’s ntpd package. Unfortunately there’s some issue with it not picking up the pps signal that I need to dig through tomorrow.

    I’ve built kernels before but only recently on CentOS systems and I figure it’s different on Raspian so I’d appreciate the instructions.

  7. Eric Dittman

    I had an idea to change flag3 to 0 and now John’s ntpd package is working on the latest Jessie, and of course it’s not using kernel mode drivers:

    root@pi2:/etc# ntpq -crl
    associd=0 status=0114 leap_none, sync_pps, 1 event, freq_mode,
    version=”ntpd 4.2.6p5@1.2349-o Fri Oct 16 04:02:28 UTC 2015 (1)”,

    I don’t know why it didn’t fall back to user mode like normal.

  8. Greg Siemon

    Eric, Here’s the quick summary:

    mkdir rpi_kernel
    cd rpi_kernel
    sudo apt-get install bc ncurses-dev
    git clone --depth=1 --branch=rpi-4.4.y
    cd linux
    make bcm2709_defconfig
    make menuconfig

    Navigate to General Setup –> Timers Subsystem
    Disable/Uncheck [ ] Old Idle Dynticks config

    Select Exit twice to get back to the top level then

    Device Drivers –> PPS Support
    Enable/Check [*] PPS kernel consumer support

    Exit to go back to Device Drivers then select GPIO Support
    Enable/Check Generic memory-mapped GPIO controller support (MMIO platform)

    Save and Exit

    This next command takes a long time…

    make -j4 zImage modules dtbs
    sudo make modules_install
    sudo cp arch/arm/boot/dts/*.dtb /boot/
    sudo cp arch/arm/boot/dts/overlays/*.dtb* /boot/overlays/
    sudo cp arch/arm/boot/dts/overlays/README /boot/overlays/
    sudo scripts/mkknlimg arch/arm/boot/zImage /boot/$KERNEL.img

    If you have ‘flag3 1’ in your ntp.conf file then everything should be running in kernel mode when it reboots.

    >dmesg | grep pps
    [ 6.622801] pps_core: LinuxPPS API ver. 1 registered
    [ 6.622808] pps_core: Software ver. 5.3.6 - Copyright
    2005-2007 Rodolfo Giometti <>
    [ 6.626539] pps pps0: new PPS source pps.-1
    [ 6.626653] pps pps0: Registered IRQ 498 as PPS
    [ 17.897007] pps pps0: bound kernel consumer: edge=0x1
    [ 38.558164] hardpps: PPSJITTER: jitter=317666,
    >ntp -crv
    associd=0 status=012d leap_none, sync_pps, 2 events, kern,
    version="ntpd 4.2.8p6@1.3265 Tue Feb 16 10:37:26 UTC 2016 (2)",

  9. Eric Dittman

    Thanks, Greg! I’ll give it a try later tonight.

  10. Eric Dittman

    Thanks, Greg, it worked:

    root@pi2:~# dmesg | grep pps
    [ 3.898159] pps_core: LinuxPPS API ver. 1 registered
    [ 3.898182] pps_core: Software ver. 5.3.6 – Copyright 2005-2007 Rodolfo Giometti
    [ 3.915407] pps pps0: new PPS source pps.-1
    [ 3.915477] pps pps0: Registered IRQ 184 as PPS source
    [ 14.156835] pps pps0: bound kernel consumer: edge=0x1
    [ 16.095228] hardpps: PPSJITTER: jitter=799116, limit=0

    root@pi2:~# ntpq -crv
    associd=0 status=061d leap_none, sync_ntp, 1 event, kern,
    version=”ntpd 4.2.8p7@1.3265-o Thu May 26 06:01:29 UTC 2016 (1)”,
    processor=”armv7l”, system=”Linux/4.4.11-v7+”, leap=00, stratum=2,
    precision=-20, rootdelay=3.485, rootdisp=2.565, refid=,
    reftime=daf51019.10e9bb92 Sun, May 29 2016 1:52:09.066,
    clock=daf5102e.617f94b1 Sun, May 29 2016 1:52:30.380, peer=39578, tc=6,
    mintc=3, offset=-0.108164, frequency=-6.744, sys_jitter=0.197250,
    clk_jitter=0.004, clk_wander=0.204

    What didn’t work is building the kernel on one Pi and then copying everything over to another. I’ll have to research that.

  11. Greg Siemon

    :mrgreen: Great!

    I haven’t tried the the build local/copy to remote process. I’m not sure why it wouldn’t work. Assume they were the same RPi version?


  12. Eric Dittman

    The build Pi was a Pi 2 and the other Pi was a Pi 3. I thought the kernel was the same for the two.

    I have one Pi 2 and one Pi 3 with the GPS modules and a separate Pi 2 that has Jessie running to use for builds. If the kernels are different then I need to replace the Pi 3 with a Pi 2 I have spare. I grabbed the Pi 3 by mistake but decided it wasn’t worth it to change it for the Pi 2.

    On a related topic, my CentOS 7 x86_64 system I mentioned earlier that’s been running for three months with the kernel mode PPS driver suddenly decided it would only work in user model after I had to power cycle the GPS to move it, so it appears that kernel mode PPS support can be picky no matter what the platform.

  13. why build a stratum 1 gps-pps based server, and then recommend as reference which tends to be stratum 2 and 3 ❓ not primary time sources. There are plenty of lists of publicly available stratum 1 servers.

  14. Hi James,

    “Exercise left to the reader” which is a cop out but my instructions were meant to be a very basic howto get PPS discipline. Past this point I fully agree you want to be picking public stratum 1 servers in your local region of which there are quite a few. If you’re in europe try Most good ISP’s also run their own stratum 1/2 servers mail their support and ask.

  15. Jan Schneider

    I’m puzzled why one should use ntpd+gpsd to achieve what can be done with ntpd alone. Ntpd reference clock 20 combines NMEA and PPS processing, even with kernel pps consumer support. I fail to get the point of adding an extra component (gpsd) to achieve the same goal.

  16. Hi Jan,

    Copied from

    Why GPSD?

    If you are already familar with ntpd and wonder why this recipe uses gpsd through SHM rather than ntpd’s native refclock 20 GPS driver, the answer is this: when refclock 20 is configured to use 1PPS, it mixes in-band time data with 1PPS in a way that causes it to behave badly, and possibly get rejected as a falseticker, when 1PPS is only occasionally available.


  17. Jan Schneider

    Hi Anthony,

    one could use type 22 PPS and 20 NMEA separately then, if there is any doubt in the PPS signal availabillity. PPS can be disabled on type 20, in fact it is off as default. Would make a nice addition, even if only used for monitoring. But your recipe of using just type 22 PPS and public NTP servers is probaly the best idea as an introduction point. Slapping in GPSD is only adding unnecessary complexity. But hey that’s what people like today I guess. 😉 BTW thanks for your effort and this nice guide. 🙂

    Just my two cents,

  18. HI,

    My install seems to have come unstuck in the “Enabling PPS/ATOM Support in NTPD” section.

    Here is the relevant section of the output log.

    pi@raspberrypi:~$ cd ntp-4.2.8p7
    pi@raspberrypi:~/ntp-4.2.8p7$ ./configure –enable-linuxcap
    configure: WARNING: you should use –build, –host, –target
    configure: WARNING: invalid host type: –enable-linuxcap
    checking for a BSD-compatible install… /usr/bin/install -c
    checking whether build environment is sane… yes
    /home/pi/ntp-4.2.8p7/sntp/libevent/build-aux/missing: Unknown `–is-lightweight’ option
    Try `/home/pi/ntp-4.2.8p7/sntp/libevent/build-aux/missing –help’ for more information
    configure: WARNING: ‘missing’ script is too old or missing
    checking for a thread-safe mkdir -p… /bin/mkdir -p
    checking for gawk… no
    checking for mawk… mawk
    checking whether make sets $(MAKE)… yes
    checking whether make supports nested variables… yes
    checking whether make supports nested variables… (cached) yes
    checking build system type… Invalid configuration `–enable-linuxcap’: machine `–enable’ not recognized
    configure: error: /bin/bash sntp/libevent/build-aux/config.sub –enable-linuxcap failed
    pi@raspberrypi:~/ntp-4.2.8p7$ make -j4
    make: *** No targets specified and no makefile found. Stop.

    Any idea what may be going wrong?


  19. Hi, I think I may have figured out what was wrong.

    In the instructions it says

    ./configure –enable-linuxcap

    But I think the correct command is

    ./configure –enable-linuxcaps


  20. Correct I’ll fix the instructions.

  21. Me again. Feel free to delete the previous posts which are still awaiting moderation… and delete this section of this post.

    I was unable to get the ntpq -p and ntpq -crv commands to show a working NTP until I connected the Raspberry Pi to the Internet. Is it possible to get it working on a local network that does not have an internet connection?


  22. Hi Bruce,

    Sorry about the delays in responding just on paternity at the moment and spending lots of time changing nappies.

    NTP isn’t designed to work “standalone” it is designed to work on net with multiple time sources hence me removing the instructions on making it standalone. The fix is have multiple Raspberry Pi NTP servers synchronising with each other. If you need a reference clock we are working on a standalone unit which derives its time from GPS and works as a clock reference. Its going to be about £250 which is more expensive that the Pi based solution but the performance is a factor of 10 better on accuracy and it can handle 50 times the number of requests per second of a Pi :

    Let me know if this is of interest.

  23. Eric Dittman

    The LeoNTP looks like a nifty device. Unfortunately a bit out of my price range for home.

  24. I buy it, but when is UBOX 7 and by default is set to use only GLONASS

    How to disable GLONASS and enable US GPS, My external Antenna is made for US GPS, and to much narow to use GLONASS sub channel and only see 1 Sat or MAX 3. like with GPS control should be cool!

    Thank you!


  25. I’m not sure which Ublox 7 you managed to get but by default they are GPS only. They can do GLONASS but they can’t do GPS and GLONASS at the same time. The Ublox 8 can do, and default to, concurrent GPS and GLONASS. You can control this via the CFG-GNSS command see :

    Page 3.

    There is an Arduino example on how to switch to GPS mode only here:


  26. For static IP, it’s not necessary to use dhcpd.conf.

    The easier way (which also supports IPv6) is to modify

    Here’s a sample (I removed the code for vlan and wwlan config, which doesn’t change):

    iface lo inet loopback
    #iface eth0 inet dhcp
    auto eth0
    iface eth0 inet static
          # Multiple addresses:
          # up ip addr add dev eth0 label eth0:0
          # down ip addr del dev eth0 label eth0:0
    iface eth0 inet6 static
          pre-up modprobe ipv6
          address 2001:db8::43
          netmask 64
          gateway 2001:db8::1
    #iface default inet dhcp

    Your addresses will, of course, vary.

  27. I note the changes and comments regarding running in standalone mode. I am using a device I configured a while back using your previous instructions – standalone mode. Will I see or have any issues? So far (over a year) it seems fine as far as I can tell.


  28. Good question and I’m not sure. NTP isn’t designed to work without peers so I just removed it. I’d be interested to see how far (or not) your unit is out. Can you connect it to the internet ? I understand Chrony does work standalone.

  29. Anthony, look RFC1305, where “NTP isn’t designed to work without peers”???

    RFC1305 Network Configurations
    “The synchronization subnet is a connected network of primary and secondary time servers, clients and interconnecting transmission paths. A primary time server is directly synchronized to a primary reference source, usually a radio clock. A secondary time server derives synchronization, possibly via other secondary servers, from a primary server over network paths possibly shared with other services. Under
    normal circumstances it is intended that the synchronization subnet of primary and secondary servers assumes a hierarchical-master-slave configuration with the primary servers at the root and secondary servers of decreasing accuracy at successive levels toward the leaves.”

    Ok, this document about NTPv3 🙂

    Open RFC 5905 and read – “NTP version 4 (NTPv4), which is backwards compatible with NTP version 3 (NTPv3), described in RFC 1305”

    Is my standalone (without peer) server with you NTP Board and GPS Antenna

    pi@raspberrypi:~ $ ntpq -p
         remote           refid      st t when poll reach   delay   offset  jitter
    *GPS_NMEA(0)     .GPS.            0 l   12   16  377    0.000    0.530   0.760
    oPPS(0)          .PPS.            0 l   11   16  377    0.000    0.002   0.002

  30. Hi Alex,

    The algorithm in NTPd is designed to fine tune the time based on multiple sources, it isn’t currently designed or optimized to work standalone. I understand there is some work going on in NTPSec to address this autonomous mode but at the moment it may be worth checking out Chrony. This is not to say it won’t work, your example proves this but that its not advised and may not give the true time when referenced to an external source.

  31.   SNTP Server    Poll Interval  Authentication Key ID  Stratum Level  Status  Last Response    Offset    Delay  Source
      192.168.1.xx    Enabled    0      1    Up  5.11.2016 19:47:14  302.7337695  -1000  Static  
      ntp1.xxxxxxxx.xx  Enabled    0      1    Up  7.7.2016 2:0:25    139.8381191  0  Static  
      ntp2.xxxxxxxx.xx  Enabled    0      1    Up  7.7.2016 2:0:25    172.9514573  0  Static  

    Ok, is my second NTP server Cisco, first in list – RaspbNTP (without internet), second and third – government NTP servers, yes, 300 not perfect to run Trident missile, launch James Webb, but perfect for home and business use 😛

  32. ~$100 Stratum 1 NTP server | BitchPlease!Industries - pingback on 20/11/2016 at 18:14
  33. Scott L Ferguson

    Got the Uputronics GPS board installed and configured on my Pi 3 and it’s working great. I have a couple of questions though. I got the setup to work with the 20 driver and it’s working, and I managed to upgrade my NTP version to the new NTPSEC and keeping the driver, THAT works. What I’ve not been able to get working is the “feeding data from GPSD to NTPD” solution. I can’t seem to get GPSD to be happy, it bombs out saying the IPv4 port is in use. I built GPSD from source (v 3.16), the docs claim it should go figure things out automatically, but that rarely seems to be the case with Linux.

    Just curious if anybody else has made this work?

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